BREAKING NEWS! U.S. House votes to impeach President Trump for “inciting insurrection”

BREAKING NEWS! U.S. House votes to impeach President Trump for “inciting insurrection”

BREAKING NEWS!

The Golden Hammer Staff Reports

Washington, D.C., January 13 – The United States House of Representatives voted 232 to 197 to impeach President Donald Trump for “inciting insurrection” with respect to the January 6, 2021, protests around and in the United States Capitol. 10 Republicans joined with 222 Democrats to impeach the President.

While President Trump made a speech on January 6 to some of his supporters in the Nation’s Capitol, even The New York Times has admitted that blaming President Trump for the violent protests does not make sense, because the rioting and violence began at the Capitol twenty (20) minutes before President Trump’s speech even ended.

Critical slide from The New York Times’ time line slide show, which revealed that President Trump’s speech in Washington, D.C., on Wednesday, January 6, 2021, could not possibly have incited the violence at the Capitol, because the violence began before President Trump had even finished his speech.

The Republicans who voted to impeach included:

  • Liz Cheney, Wyoming, Republican Conference Chair
  • John Katko, New York
  • Adam Kinzinger, Illinois
  • Fred Upton, Michigan
  • Jaime Herrera Beutler, Washington
  • Peter Meijer, Michigan
  • Dan Newhouse, Washington
  • Anthony Gonzales, Ohio
  • Tom Rice, South Carolina
  • David Valadao, California.

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell has said in a note to his fellow Republican senators that he is undecided on whether President Donald Trump should be convicted if the House votes to impeach him.

McConnell said in the letter Wednesday: “While the press has been full of speculation, I have not made a final decision on how I will vote and I intend to listen to the legal arguments when they are presented to the Senate.”

The House is poised to vote to impeach Trump on Wednesday for a second time after he egged on a violent mob of his supporters who invaded the Capitol last week.

President Donald Trump says he opposes violence in a statement read on the House floor as members debate impeaching him for his role in fomenting the violent insurrection at the Capitol last week.

Trump’s message was read Wednesday by GOP Rep. Jim Jordan of Ohio.

Trump says in a statement: “In light of reports of more demonstrations, I urge that there must be NO violence, NO lawbreaking and NO vandalism of any kind.” Trump adds: “That is not what I stand for, and it is not what America stands for. I call on ALL Americans to help ease tensions and calm tempers.”

Trump is on the verge of being impeached for a second time in a fast-moving House vote, just a week after he encouraged loyalists to “fight like hell” against election results and then a mob of his supporters stormed the U.S. Capitol. Five people died, including a U.S. Capitol Police officer.

The president has claimed widespread voter fraud cost him the election won by Democrat Joe Biden.

The number of people arrested on criminal charges related to last week’s riot at the U.S. Capitol has exceeded 100.

The count by The Associated Press resulted from a nationwide review of court records and announcements of arrests issued by law enforcement agencies. The charges range from misdemeanor curfew violations in the District of Columbia to federal felonies related to the assault of law enforcement officers, theft of government property and possessing firearms and explosives.

Federal prosecutors and the FBI said this week they are pursing dozens more suspects who have been identified through photos and videos from the Jan. 6 melee and tips from the public.

Those newly arrested Wednesday include 56-year-old Robert Keith Packer, of Newport News, Virginia. His mugshot appears to match the bearded man photographed at the Capitol wearing a hoodie emblazoned with “Camp Auschwitz” and the phrase “Work Brings Freedom,” a translation of the German phrase from the gates of the Nazi concentration camp where more than 1.1 million Jews and others were murdered during World War II.

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